Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Mason City Globe Gazette Newspaper Archive: October 12, 1936 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Mason City Globe Gazette

Location: Mason City, Iowa

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Mason City Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - October 12, 1936, Mason City, Iowa                                NORTH IOWAS DAILY PAPER EDITED FOR THE HOME THE NEWSPAPER THAT MAKES ALL NORTH IOWANS NEIGHBORS HOME EDITION VOL XLIII FIVE CENTS A COPS ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE SERVICE MASON CITY IOWA MONDAY OCTOBER THIS PAPER CONSISTS OF TWO SECTIONS SECTION ONE NO WE ARE AROUND SAYS F R SANE BALANCED LIBERALISM IS LANDONS STAND Real Jobs Real Wages in Industry Given as His Goal By HUGH WAGNON AKRON Ohio Alf SI Landon told a crowd overflowing the armory here Monday that he stands for a sane balanced liber It is a real the re publican presidential nominee said a marked contrast to the socalled liberalism in evidence Landon driving quickly to the armory from his special train spoke to a crowd that overflowed the seating capacity and stood in the streets listening to the candi date through a loud speaking sys tem I stand for the encouragement of American industry that men may have real jobs at real Lan don said at this center of Ohios rubber industry Gets Standing Ovation He was given a standing ovation when introduced to the crowd Not ing that it was Columbus day the Kinsan said had the courage to sail strange seas and face unknown dangers Today we continue to push onward to new opportunity even though the continents and oceans are all Saying that the people of Akron are my kind of the gov ernor said This reckless of J billion dollars of our money in the past three and a half years isnot Crackup of Autogiro Climaxes Air Show Here SPEECH ON PAGE 2 Speaking at Mt Vernon Ohio enroute to Cleveland where he was to deliver an address at 8 oclock Iowa time Monday night Governor Landon declared statements of President Roose velt in his farm address at Omaha Saturday night were more calculated to deceive than to The address will be found on page 2 liberalism The creation of the greatest and most expensive bu reaucratic political machine in the history of this country is not lib eralism Stands for Security Neither is it liberalism to boast of performance when there are still 11 million of our citizens out of work I stand for social security and so do you But I stand for a system of protection for every citi zen against the hazards of age and distress Let me repeat what I said in Chi cago only the other night If I am elected the budget is going to be balanced and I am not going to take four years to do it But it is not go ing to be balanced by depriving the needy unemployed of necessary re lief or by swamping the people with taxes The budget can be balanced by cutting out profligate spending reckless experiments and the use of public funds for political purposes The shackles must be taken from American enterprise No Sure Recovery There cannot be any sure recov ery until the governments own house in Washington has been put in order Recovery is impossible un der an administration which spends two dollars for every one it takes in We must get back to the funda mental principles of a system of free enterprise Under this system Americans have been free to do what would bring them an honest and profitable livelihood provided they did not infringe upon the sim ilar rights of others They have been free to plan for their own ability They have been free to plan for their children confident in the knowledge that in America there is no handicap of birth or class distinction That freedom the republican party pro poses to reestablish And so I say again we must put the spenders out We must restore common sense in government We must put the American government solidly on its feet once 3 Christians Killed in Fighting in Syria With Mohammedans ALEPPO Syria Chris tians were fatally stabbed Monday in a clash between young Moham medans and members of the white a Christian organization Several policemen were injured bfore troops rushed to the scene quelled th disturbance of the crowd numbered many thousands LOOK INSIDE FOR Gov Alfred M Landon at Ohio StatePittsburgh football game Sectional Football Titles Not Decided ON PAGE 9 Dickinson Replies to Gov Herring Attack ON PAGE S War Clouds Are Darker and Lower Over Europe COL 2 PAGE 4 Exploring History of Iowa by Bnggs ON PAGE 2 Supreme Court Sticks by N Y Wage Ruling ON PAGE 12 Motorists Fall for Auto Fur Tail Fad HASKIN COL 5 PAGE 1 Second Victim Dies in Northwood Crash ON PAGE 5 TYPHOON KILLS AT LEAST 310 Hundreds More Unaccounted for as Storm Rages in Philippines MANILA of the worst typhoons ever to strike the Philip pines had caused at least 310 deaths and left hundreds unaccounted for as it spread destruction into addi tional areas Monday night The latest compilation by the Manila Tribune showed most of the 310 known dead in Nueva Ecija province Reports were far from complete in four other provinces of Luzon island where the fury of the storm was greatest north of Manila Scores of Bodies Streams flooded by devastating wind and rain held scores of bodies in the debris of flimsy native huts The total number of fatalities will not be known until floods subside and communication is restored The typhoon tore into Isabela province Monday after lashing other provines Wires were torn down and roads flooded Hundreds of miles south the cen tral islands of the Archipelago were whipped by wind and seas tossed in terisland craft The 500 ton vessel Sugbu of Cebu was disabled ami abandoned by passengers and crew A passing sailboat rescued some crew members but the fate and number of others were undeter mined Relief Agencies Act Relief agencies went into action in all sections Governor Pablo Da vid of Pampanga province personal ly aided soldiers and citizens volun teer to strengthen the Arayat dike which threatened to break and in undate villages already stricken Otherdikes were about to give way Food and clothing were being rushed into stricken districts by re lief agencies Walsh and Han Break Algona Jail Search Conducted for North Iowa Butter Theft Suspect Iowa officers Monday intensified a search for George Shorty Hart 36 Sioux City held by officers as a rinjrlead er in recent North Iowa butter thefts and Eugene Walsh 37 Em metsburg who sawed their way of the Kossuth county jail early Sunday morning Sheriff Carl Dahlhauser said the prisoners undoubtedly made their escape in an automobile driven to the rear of the jail The sheriff said he believed occupants of the car furnished Walsh hold on a narcotics charge with the saws used in cut ting through three sets of bars Did Much Sawing Hart a federal prisoner had been in solitary confinement and occu pied a separate cell in the west side of the jail Walsh held on a nar cotic charge together with four other prisoners were in the east part which was separated by an iron door It was necessary for Walsh to saw the padlock on this door and saw two iron bars to enter the hall way leading to Harts cell After jim mying a large master locK in an iron box which released Hart the two then sawed two bars to gain en trance around this cell to an outer window where two more bars were sawed and the heavy screen loosen ed on the window The window was six feet high from made an easy jump for them Tracks were found Sunday morning leading across the garden to the alley where the car was waiting It was necessary for Walsh to crawl through a hole S by 14 inches after sawing the first padlock and two bars on the iron door to get into the west compartment Found 7 Blades Sheriff Carl Dahlhauser found seven hack saw blades and two ta ble forks which had been used to saw bars and jim the locks The break away was discovered about 7 oclock Sunday morning when John Bahr another prisoner awoke and found Walsh had not slept in his bed The other prisoners claimed they heard nothing Previous to this break Walsh had made the statement that he would hang himself before going to the penitentiary Friday Harts attorney from Sioux City appeared before Judge De Land and Hart pleaded not guilty and his case was set for the first trial in the November term Their belongings and clothing were taken with them Sheriff Dahlhauser stated that In his term of office only one other prisoner escaped but was recaptur ed and he expects those men to bs captured Mighell Also Sought Another contingent Iowa offi cers renewed their search for Har vey Mighell of Holstein who fled when officers attempted to arrest him in a roundup of butter gang suspects last month Although he is under bond Mighell has not been seen by police since the second at tempted arrest Three members of the ron Green Franz Cotton Harvey and C E pen itentiary sentences Charges have been filed against Hart Mighell and three others Harts escape came only a month after George Gorder of Sioux City his attorney attempted to gain his freedom through a supreme court writ Statements Implicate Hart In his argument before the court Gorder said the state investigation bureau and North Iowa sheriffs plotted to avert Harts constitution al right to bail When bond was fur nished on one charge Gorder said he was arrested immediately on another we can keep right on arrest ing Glen Schmidt investiga tion bureau chief said at the time We can get warrants in 12 Iowa Paul J Gruber bureau agent said officers have obtained statements implicating Hart in a chain of but ter robberies in North Iowa and the robbery of safety deposit boxes of the Madison County Build ing and Loan association of Madi son Nebr When Gruber first attempted to arrest Hart in Sioux City several weeks ago Slippery Shorty es caped leaving his shirt in Grubers hands A short time later Gruber and A G Haight captured the elu sive suspected gang leader in an alley LELAND AVIATOR LITTLE HURT AS HE BAILS OUT First Parachute He Had Ever Used Saves Life of Hugelen The crackup of an autogiro in a swampy field southeast of the Ma son City airport after the pilot Sylvan Hugelen Leland had tailed out in a borrowed parachute came as an unexpected climax to the per formance given by the Hawks Air show Sunday afternoon Hugelen suffered only minor in juries a cut under his nose and an otheron the back of his head be lieved to have been received from the revolving vanes as they began collapsing when he was about feet in the air Hugelen who had been associat ed with members of the Hawks show earlier in the season was to join the organization in Mason City Brought It Back When the time came for his reg ular performance during the show he started the plane down the field and started to lift it off the ground One of the big vanes dropped too low and was nicked tay the propel ler Hugelen immediately brought his plane back to the sidelines When the show consisting of air acrobatics a handkerchief stunt driving of an automobile through a burning wall and the crash of two cars a chute drop byBud bat Hugelen decided to test his plane before starting for home Danny Fowlie one of the Hawks stunt men however told the Leland flyer it was dangerous to try it If you go youll have to take my said Fowlie Never Used One I never used a parachute before in rny answered Hugelen He ac cepted the parachute the best in the Hawks show and one that Chan Seabury used in an illfated attempt to bail out at Minneapolis earlier season in Fowlies ship which performed here last year Hugelen started toward the north weat and then circled back to the southeast of the airport Fowlie and Don Berent also a member of the Hawks sailed into the air in sepa rate ships to watch him As Huge len headed over the J J Stinehardt farm Indianhead No 19 the other flyers were on each side of him The first intimation of the crack up came at this point with the auto giro at an altitude of feet The other pilots noticed that one of the big blades appeared out of line Then it was hurled out from the machine From then on events hap pened so rapidly they were difficult to follow The other vanes got caught in the propeller and were clipped off in an instant The plane started vibrating and rolling com pletely out of control One of the small wings was torn off He Was Lucky It was at this point that Hugelen jumped How he got out of the cockpit with the whirling blades above him he himself doesnt Know How he escaped getting the para chute tangled with the falling cracking ahip his associates dont understand yet The only explana tion was that he got a At an altitude of about 500 feet his parachute opened and let him down easily in the field as a crowd was already gathering from the air port and lanes from where they had watched the airshow Hugelen landed about 100 yards to the east of where the wreckage of his plane hit the ground about threefourths of a mile southeast of the airport By that time souvenir hunters were tearing parts from the broken P leave it heyelled to them Ive had trouble enough for this By that time however most of the lighter parts of the shiphad been taken away Some boys started to leave with part of a wing when they were stopped Hugelen appeared surprisingly calm for having been through the experience of jumpingout of a col lapsing plane In contrast to mm was Fowlies who having brought his plane to the ground came run ning to the scene of the wreckage excited and anxious about the late of the pilot Lights on Fence The plane lighted on a fence the motor going deep into the mud Be cause of this cushioned fall the en gine was believed to have been dam aged only slightly The crashed ship was a Pitcairn Pilot Escapes Long Arms of Falling Autogiro remains of Sylvan Hugelens autogiro as it buried its nose in the mud after the pilot hailed out early Sunday evening at the conclusion of the Hawks air show Lock Photo Kayenay Engraving autogiro with its four big revolving vanes is shown here shortly before the llight in which it cracked up Arnold Gregerson Photo Hugelen as he returned to his wrecked ship carrying the borrowed parachute in his right arm STOKY PICTURE PAGE 12 autogiro equipped with a 165 horse power Kinner motor purchased or iginally by the Register and Trib une Des Moines newspaper and pi loted for several years by Charles installed a new motor last spring Gatschet never liked the ship Flying it on sunshiny days he said it always made him sick because of the constant play of light and shad ows over him when the blades whirled Has Small Daughter Hugelen who is married and has a small daughter has been flying for about 10 years doing stunt work at fairs and other shows He has owned several planes and operated the autogiro for two years Recent ly with interest in aviationreviving Hugelen former garage operator at Leland has been giving instruction to a class at Forest City He is 36 years of age The air show sponsored by the Forty and Eight and Legion was watched by a large crowd of spec tators most of whom were in auto mobiles along the sideroads where no admission price was paid The Hawks said they got a sur prisingly small gate and were about S150 inthe red on the Mason City show because of the comparatively few who drove into the field proper and paid the admission price Saw Big Crowd From the air it looked like a big said Berent We esti mated there were from to automobiles whose occupants were watching the The show during the afternoon in cluded a series of air acrobatic stunts A 60 mile an houd wind at feet madeit imposible to car ry out a skywriting act by Fowlie The letters would blow away as soon as they were formed Fowlies role in the show also in cluded driving an automobile through the blazing wall and driv ing one of the carsi in the collision act The other driver was Benny Freeman Berent performed the bombing and dead motor acrobatics and Bob McManua a series of stunting acts Bud Quists batwing stunt came as the last act of the show from an altitude of feet dropping Politics on The Air Time Is Central Standard Monday night 6 east and 10 west William Hard and Prof Edwin Lee Hoi ton WEARNBC 8 Governor Landon from Cleveland WHO Berry Halden Iowa senate candidate Progressiv ABCCBS Roosevelt John Cudahy E A F W S Y R WBEN WHAM WABY 11 Grace Hutchins Tuesday WJZNBC p Women of Landon radio clubs POLITICS OVER WHO Roosevelt agriculture commit tee will broadcast a series of pro grams over WHO Mondays through Fridays from to 6 a starting Oct 12 and run ning through Oct 23 FORECAST IOWA Some probability of showers beginning Monday night or Tuesday Slightly warmer in central and east portions Monday night and in extreme northeast Tuesday MINNESOTA Some possibil ity of local showers in south and showers or light snow in north Monday night or by Tuesday not so cold Tuesday and in central and north Monday night IN MASON CITY GlobeGazette weather figures for 4 hour period ending at 8 oclock Monday morning Maximum Sunday Minimum in Night At 8 A M Monday 64 38 43 Figures for 24 hour period ending at 8 oclock Sunday morning Maximum Saturday 55 Minimum in Night 38 At 8 A M Sunday 44 Two more typical October days That just about covers Saturday and Sunday so far as descriptive classification is concerned Mon day dawned clear but during the forenoon light clouds obscured the sun Later in the day under the influence of a brisk easterly wind the clouds vanished into a field to the southeast of the port The Hawks left Monday for Wat erloo where they plan to stage a similar air show next Sunday Huge len went with them READY TO MARCH AGAINST MADRID Insurgent Troops Massed in Solid Line in Mountains West of Capital BURGOS Spain in a solid line through mountainous country west of Madrid insurgent troops looked ahead Monday for the order to march on the capital Fascist concentrations especially heavy on the Avila and Toledo fronts expected their commanders to set El Escorial and Navalcarnero as immediate objectives in the forth coming advance The insurgent high couraged by occupation of Cerbrer os strategic mountain town which controls Madrids electric power ex pressed hope of dominating the cap ital within 10 days Occupy Two Towns On the southern front fascist headquarters asserted northward marching columns occupied two towns approximately 20 miles north west of and Espiel The conquering insurgents la bored to consolidate their positions around San Martin de Valdeiglesias as government bombing planes kept up a steady rain of bombs on the fascist troops The bombardment did slight actual damage however and the aerial attacks ceased under heavy antiaircraft fire Madrid dispatches however said that strong forces of government soldiers holding stubbornly to mountain positions repulsed insur gents attempting Monday to gain control of the road between San Martin de Valdeiglesias and Madrid Few Miles North A few miles north additional di visions of socialist militiamen massed around Robledo de Vhavela awaiting renewal of the fascist drive which forced them from Cerbreros Three fascist columns engaged so cialist militiamen in a heavily wood ed valley three miles from San Mar tin to block a projected government drive to regain the city One force of insurgents met the socialist troops beadon while two other columns swung flanking at tacks from either side The socialist troops were tied up little chance to advance and none to retreat Takes Another Step The provisional government at Burgos took another step in its cam paign against the Madrid adminis tration by threateninglegal action against purchasers who buy jewelry art treasures and other valuable ob jects from socialist supporters The authorities accused govern ment sympathizers of robbing churches and museums and sending the stolen treasure abroad Legal action will be brought the fascist officials warned against purchasers not only in Spain but also in other Those who buy from the socialists will be barred from future trading with provisional government the fascists seize control of the government CLAIMS MONEY SYSTEM SAFEST INWORLDTODAY Accuses Republicans of Different Pledges to East West By D HAROLD OLIVER DENVER Roose velt brought hia far western re election drive to the Rocky Moun tain states Monday with a twin declaration that the United States is around the corner toward re covery and our monetary system is the soundest in the world Standing on a gaily decorated platform on the west terrace of the Colorado state house the chief exe cutive also told the great outdoor tjjrong that republican leaders bad made a pitiful spectacle in crit icizing government spending while seeking federal aid themselves and pledged his administration to save1 the constitutional form of govern ment for America As in former speeches he did not mention Gov Alf M Landon or Col Frank Knox by name but he struck out again at republican leadership for what he said was its inconsist ency in making different promisea to western and eastern audiences Cheer Him The crowd which Police Chief George Marland estimated at sent up a big cheer when the pres ident leveled his oratory against the republican leaders and again as he told or local units originating works projects and said in the overwhelming majority of cases your advice was When republican leaders speak out he said they proclaim their sympathy with all these west ern projects and promise you more and more of them When they speak to audiences in the east they proclaim that they are going to cut government ex penditures to the bone There was an old Roman god named Janus He faced both ways He had two mouths I need not ex plain that paranie any 21 Gun Salute The chief executive was intro duced by Senator Alva Adams after he was welcomed with a great shout and a 21 gun salute Cheers broke out when he started off by saying was Columbus Columbus did not turn back and neither are we going to turn The president came here from Cheyenne in a three hour run in a bright warm sun that now and then gave a sparkling tint to the snowcapped Rockies Mr Roosevelt made his first rear platform appearance In the state at Greeley where he told a large depot crowd that there is no per manent prosperity in a commod ity price level that fluctuates in some instances as much as 400 per cent Have Accomplished Much We laid plans1 in 1932 to iron out that up and down zigzag he said adding We have accomplished a good deal The sugar beet grower is better off if he knows when he is planting the seed what price he will receive when he harvests the In a last minute addition to his prepared speech the president took up cattle grower complaints against the CanadianAmerican reciprocal trade treaty He contended cattle imports have always been small and alway will be small as long as we have good range in the west and main tain our soil fertility in the corn belt Better to Prosper He added cattle imports were largest when prices were best as in 1929 and smallest when prices were lowest as in early 1933 I believe it is better to prosper with small imports from be asserted than it is to sink into depression and stay there with no imports at Police Chief Marland estimated persons were banked along the presidents route from the sta tion to the capitol A loud no greeted Roosevelts question Do you call it waste re ferring to the works and cattle buying programs Another shout of noes fol lowed this interrogation Are you willing to turn Ameri ca over to those who in past years shut their eyes to the problems of this nation Strenuuos Week With formal addresses on recipro cal tariffs and agriculture in Min nesota and Nebraska behind him ttt chief executive faced a week of strength taxing speech making that will carryiim eastward verrthrougrh Kansas Illi nois Michigan and Ohio   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication